Stores

Products

Babyfood

Green Monkey's babyfood

The best start for your baby’s future

Green Monkey organic babyfood2 Like so many fantastic products born in New Zealand, Green Monkey’s organic babyfood sprouted from a perceived gap in the market.
This time it was from two new mothers wanting to ensure their babies had the best nutritional start to their lives. Believing, rightly of course, that these early years can set up a lifetime of good eating habits.

But most importantly, it had to taste great and be nutritious not just for babies but for adults as well. Because, let’s be real, what a mother feeds her baby is about the adult, not the child. Green Monkey knew mothers had to feel good and proud about what they fed their babies in their first years of their lives.

Green Monkey is flourishing with an excellent baby food product and convenient and sustainable packaging. Using organic produce from local farmers and using sustainable practice packaging and logistics partners, all who share their ethical standards, Green Monkey takes responsibility for their impact on the environment.

Green Monkey is good for your baby, kind on the environment and is striving for a better and more sustainable future for your baby and the earth. We like that.
Babyfood / Babyfood / Green Monkey's babyfood

Add a Comment

Comments

RSS feed for comments on this page

No one has commented on this page yet.

PizzaMargheritaours2

Happy Birthday, Pizza Margherita!

So simple with its rich tomato sauce, white mozzarella and green fresh basil, the Margherita pizza had its birthday in Naples in June 1889. Who was Ra...

by Nunzio Romano for Italianfoodlovers
Hospitality mag

The steadily growing market of the conscious food consumer

Discerning and ethically conscious buyers and diners are driving the growth of the market for free range and organic produce. This growth has, in rece...

by Sue Rea for Hospitality Magazine
2
Ethical shopping save orangutans

Ethical shopping: How our shopping can make a difference.

How can we save endangered species? Why did Cadbury take notice when substituted palm oil in their chocolate bars received adverse publicity? Should w...

by Andrew Laxon for The New Zealand Herald
6